-For the most part, the Starks got exactly what they wanted and were put exactly where they needed to be. From least to most
1- Bran. Ok, so... uh. Why? This is the reason I have the 'for the most part' disclaimer up there, because as presented in the show it doesn't make a damn lick of sense. I guess there's argument for wisdom and his namesake of Bran the Builder and such, but most every other in-show argument for this fell kind of flat.
2- Arya. Arya's ending was not great, but at least it felt more earned than Brans. After Ned's death, she became somewhat rootless and bounced from thing to thing; first in Essos, then Westeros. She started with a list, ammended that list, then eventually just dropped that list. She's a character in progress, so her moving on made more sense than not.
3- Jon. Most everything this season pointed to Jon's ending in one way or another. Tormund telling him that he's got the North in him; the real
north was one hint, and him being sent to the wall when the Nights Watch wasn't really a thing anymore was another. He, historically, has always been one of the most honest people in the series - because he always says that him being leader would be a terrible idea. Then people make him leader. And he makes some of the most colossally bad
decisions possible, thereby proving he had no business being leader. And the next time a catastrophe comes up? They make him leader again - because, hey, he survived the last one. When he was riding through, I thought at first he was just escorting the wildlings - then it hit me; first, why would they need an escort? It's their land. Second, when the Watch sends rangers, they go in groups - and he was the only one there. So, I'm guessing he's moving in with them - probably to become the next Mance Rayder. Because he doesn't want to be.
4- Sansa. Sansa's probably got the best character arc in the series, I think. She started off as wanting nothing more than to be a Princess in Westeros and marry an Prince and eat lemon cakes and ... yeah. And she hated being at Winterfell and how crude people were there. As the series progressed, she learned how terrible people could be, how dishonest, and ultimately her one goal was to return home to Winterfell; and she began to be very protective of the people under her charge there. I don't agree that she should have had the Iron Throne <or ... Iron slagpile, I guess> for reasons that she herself said in the last episode; even though Bran was a Stark, and ostensibly the heir to the house, the Northern Lords would not follow him if he was King of the
Six Kingdoms. The same would have gone for Sansa, for those same reasons. By separating the North, she didn't just free them - she liberated them. She gave them a ruler they would be willing to follow.
Dany... her arc was rushed, but it wasn't unexpected. She'd always had those tendencies - and like Tyrion said, no one complained because she only did it to people they didn't like. So long as folks agreed with her things were hunky-dory, but anyone who didn't... She also had a history of burninating unarmed opponents, from the slavers at Mereen, to the Lannister prisoners last season. It's just that they compressed so much this season that they didn't spend any time at all developing it properly. There are hints and one-notes, but no real fluid progression.
Jon being Targaryen? As much as I could figure, the only relevance this had was ... it made him stop bonking his aunt? Which, I guess, triggered her inability to deal with rejection and turned her into a literal flaming hose beast? That's about as much worth as the show put on it, anyway.